A.J. Green vs. other Bengals receivers - Cincinnati Bengals Blog - ESPN
If the images from an MRI conducted Wednesday afternoon on Cincinnati Bengals receiver A.J. Green's right big toe come back as favorably as the Bengals hope, then this blog entry might end up being moot. But judging from the frustration and discomfort Green showed less than 10 minutes into the start of the Bengals' practice, it's possible that won't be the case.
It's time to start turning our attention to the Cincinnati Bengals' next game. The Patriots are in the rearview. On deck: The Carolina Panthers.
A few weeks ago, it didn’t seem like the Cincinnati Bengals could do any wrong. They were undefeated, healthy, and owned one of the best offenses in the league. After losing to the New England Patriots however, things are starting to head downward for Marvin Lewis’ team. With the latest injury to WR A.J. Green, things have to be a bit shaken up in and outside of the Bengals’ locker room.
A.J. Green's nagging toe injury just won't seem to go away. The Cincinnati Bengals wide receiver left practice on a cart Wednesday after he appeared to aggravate his toe in warmups, per the team's official site. Green was getting looked at by officials before departing practice. He reportedly looked visibly frustrated.
The Cincinnati Bengals had to hold their collective breaths when they saw wide receiver A.J. Green being carted off the field during practice on Wednesday.
Pro Bowl receiver A.J. Green was carted off at the start of the Cincinnati Bengals' practice Wednesday after aggravating an injury to his right big toe. During the open portion of the Bengals' practice and moments after the team finished undergoing stretching and plyometrics, Green walked over to the side of the practice fields and took off his right cleat before throwing it hard to the ground and slamming down his helmet, too. He was clearly frustrated with the injury, which dates back to the season opener in Baltimore.
To little surprise, owners were circumspect when talking on the record about the possibility of one or more teams moving to Los Angeles within the next 12-24 months.
American soccer culture is formed by the continual tension between copying the traditions and behaviors of soccer abroad, and creating something uniquely American. With the United States Men's National Team firmly established as good but not great and MLS coming into its own as neither a retirement nor a development league, soccer might finally be comfortably settling into the American sporting landscape. It is no longer seen as an oddity.